Arguments broke out in the Undergraduate Senate’s full meeting Tuesday as senators criticized each other and the nomination process that led to the failed bid of a nominee to the prestigious Student Advisory Committee to the Chancellor.
A study led by UNC School of Medicine cardiology fellow Sameer Arora and his team found that racial disparities in the treatment of NSTEMI are still present.
“We’re a little bit of an oxymoron. We dwell on things, but at the same time get over stuff quickly. I think we’ll definitely be more cautious in terms of when storms come up.”
“I wanted to try to use it as a vehicle to bring together Turks and Americans so that they could appreciate more (of) one another’s cultures."
As Hurricane Florence subsides and recovery efforts begin in Eastern North Carolina, UNC Athletics is running a donation drive this week to lend a hand to the affected communities. Here's what, where and when you can contribute.
With Hurricane Florence expected to make landfall on the Carolinas Friday, many Chapel Hill residents, including students, have evacuated. Remembering the effects of Hurricane Matthew, they are taking no chances. But some have decided to stay, including residents in a mobile home park off Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard. Though local experts have said that the hurricane could damage mobile homes more severely, there is resilience to be found among the residents of Tar Heel Mobile Court.
According to Carolina Housing’s strategic plan, since the 2012-2013 academic year, Carolina Housing has not passed an occupancy rate of 97.5 percent. As of August, it was at 99.7 percent. This high occupancy has some wondering if it will be harder to get a room reassignment as the year goes on.
On Sept. 4, the Undergraduate Senate met and discussed three top priorities for the upcoming year, including a mental health awareness week, amending the mission statement and creating a new position of a diversity and inclusion coordinator.
From McCorkle Place to the Orange County Courthouse, supporters and opponents of the anti-Silent Sam movement gather to support their cause.
UNC professor Kris Jordan was surprised to discover an Ohio Senator, with the same name, was boosting his page views. However, it was unwanted publicity.